Definition of vibrant in English:

vibrant

Line breaks: vi|brant
Pronunciation: /ˈvʌɪbr(ə)nt
 
/

adjective

Derivatives

vibrancy

noun
More example sentences
  • Both artists truly exhibit a vitality and vibrancy about their work that suggests a real passion for the subjects.
  • His vibrancy and enthusiasm hardly seem like that of a grandfather, or of a man who has packed so much into one lifetime.
  • City did more than maintain the energy and vibrancy shown against Fulham just days earlier - they surpassed it.

vibrantly

adverb
More example sentences
  • This is an outstanding, full-bodied wine for six quid, where vibrantly rich black fruits are threaded by ripe tannins and backed by lively mouth-cleansing acidity.
  • Long or dangling earrings with diamonds and vibrantly coloured stones, bracelets and studs complete the new line of formal and semi-formal jewellery.
  • The images are vibrantly colourful and not in the bleached spectrum we associate with seventies films, you are made to feel that that is what the seventies should have looked like.

Origin

early 17th century (in the sense 'moving rapidly, vibrating'): from Latin vibrant- 'shaking to and fro', from the verb vibrare (see vibrate).

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